Elephind.com contains 8,298 items from Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,771 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
RAIN TO ORDER. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 28 February 1914
AI?N TO ORPE1.. An interestiig tap-msking experti :znent is reported from Northl Otago. N.-. Z., where there has been a. Ib p ;4rought. Th~. pl~es chosen were Raki's Table, 1,050ft.. above the sea level, and TQtgrd,. 5.ftt. above. th( Oea. In the first attack on the skies 44 -Pound of dyiamite' ayd' 25 pounds-of! powdei' were used. No ipnmed~te. flects were. obeseve4;. but a slight shower fel a~.t a place s litt1e d~is -tance away.. Further exploeions with larger charges follpwed,, t1l strong est being pro.uced: by 50tb.. of, gui cotton and 100Tb. of dynamite. These were. followed- by wide-spread& _ixd heavy zains, r.,~'al cqptinued, f~ 4wo days,.
A LOVELY GORGE. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 28 February 1914
& LOVELY GORG3. SIhere was a soft tenderaess I? thi .weet evening breeze, and th pae n gers oA the luxurious pleasure steam 'era, having just finished a feally' good dlnner, were enjoying ihe biaur ftls of the evening to the taU. Mr& D# V ere snurveyed the gltorls t th~e wonderful Highland seery, ait Ifetf se couid ery from sheer bplnesas. A majestic ravine came into view, all tender reyr and nlsm iaering browns ad blu'e. Mrs. De Vere hld her breath til they ha;d pained, r* Oh, Cecil," Iie said, ' wilat a lovely torqCe that was 1" *' Ye?, darliag," he ias asbmsently, 'pute the beat feed ve' haf sotne *rs let LA.'3
THE KITCHEN GARDEN. FEBRUARY. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 28 February 1914
TI KITCHEN GARDEN. S FEBRjARY. " Tra~nsparent Cabbage, Cauliflower, a . nd Celery. The soil for these, and Zalso Abfi Lettuce, umust-e very rich. En: Edive -'niy be transplanted when the plants are from 3 to 4 inches in height, ;&t the same distance apart aS Lettuce; 4hey require very careful treatment. S.Lettuce, Spinach, and Turnip should be well thinned in good time. i The-following may be sorwn o& ptanted during the month:- - ;Brussels Sprouts Peas :8eans, Broad Tree Onions Cabbage Potatoes 'Cauliflowet Radisbt iEndive Spinach. 'Kohl Rabi Turnip , :lettuce ) . .. lbtato Onioni 'Miustard & Cress Green fodder for Cattle-Rye, Tares, arley.
VARIETIES. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 28 February 1914
VAR! ETIES The Geeks had oats n o. 200, but u~aeed them only as food for their horses. Canada is an Indian word, meaning " collectioi of hutas." The cookroach is very fond of the blacking on booti, nd devou'rs it with infinite gusto; The inhabitants of the United States consume more than half the quinine pro duced inthe world. Wasps arp the most inveterate enemies of fles. Reaumun says he has known one wasp to kill nearly a thousand flies a d.y. WVhen a dentist in China is pulling a tooth for a patron, an assistant hammers ,on a gong, to drown the cries of the victith. The bug is not the bloodthirsty glutton some people imagine. On the contrary its sobriety is remarkable, and it has been known to live for a year o mhorPe without food. The cheese aite is more tenacious in life thaniany olher insee"t. terihodob glued one to a pin in order to make a sioroscopical examination, and in this itruation it lived eleven weeks. An easy way to take a pill is to place it under the tongue aned ta...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 28 February 1914
- F-I --- " I I I'l --- - A MELBOURNE TRAMWAY OFFICER writes this Letter. Mr. Charles Rock, of 4 Gliaden-st., East Brunswlick, who for 33 years has filled an important position in the IMelbourne Tramway and O.B. Company, writes this letter, which other officials can confiRrm to' CLWIE MENT Thisissa Document of special interest to all railway and tramway men.r 42 Bladen Street, East Brunswick; 2/4/12. OL.EMEN'Th TONIC LTD., "It was the end of December, 19i11 thait I' caught cold and was lnid up with plourisy,: whloh became very serious, The doctor thought it advisable to oonsuit with another physician- regarding my illness;. For three days MY TEMPERATURE WAS 104 DECREES. MY LIFE ITAS DESPAIRED' OF, BUT IT WAS THROUGCH TAKING THE DCCTOR'S ADVICE THAT I AM IN THE LAND OF THE LIVINC TO-DAY. fHe advised my wife to get CLEMENT8 TONIC FOR ME.L 'THERE- WAS LIFE II THAT MlEDICINE.' I' aim conuinoced that when- he said, 'Life in-Clements Tonic,' they were THE TRUEST WORDS: HE EVER UTTERED. I ...
CONGEALED MILK. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 28 February 1914
CONGEALED MILK. Milk frozen into cubes weighing 20 or 30 pounds apiece is a new idea?( adopted in the Brazilian province of Minas, Geraes, from which section Rio de Janeiro draws most of its milk supply, says "The Toronto," Ont., Telegram. The milk is sterilised first and then is frozen into blocks. A number of these cubes are placed in cans having insulated walls hold ing about 300 quarts. The caps are then hermetically sealed and are cool edt to 39 degrees Fah. It is said that. milk shipped after this treatment will stand a journey of from fifteen to twenty days without injurious effect, and that the melted milkt blocks taste just like fresh milk.--"The Milk Reporter."
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 28 February 1914
lTQviAS . NEWTON A: .- .: .lecorded bythe - '" " Dental .B.OAD .OF VICTOiA,. Phone l 1833, G-r-atOBQG. " O advertise my IPA?N?LESS method '- of EXTRACTINQ TEETH during . his Visit, I have decided, for those who, save Useless, Offensive, Decayed Teeth Sto extract same (frCee of Charge), and make a .e 5a Set of TeetI for £3 lOs. I guaraitee my Extractio~ns to, be abSo lutely Without tla Slightest Pain or pfter effects. My fee is 2s 6,. Two or more at reduced, charge. Gold Crowns, p3idges, Go~d Stoppings, Inlays, Gold Teeth, &9., a.t most mode rate fees. SMy £3 I,,B Set of Teeth is precisely the same as charged at much higher fees. by others. Will Visit QUEENSCLIFF Every WEDNESDAY, beginning Deogqmber 3rd, 1813. Consulting Rooms at GRAND HOTEL. ,'?Gee!9p ,Address-131 Ryrie St. +y ...... , ' . BONQ" GENUINE BSA, CGYGL ES Built to Order. D.nlop Tyres. Eadie Free Wheel. Major Taylor Bars. Guaranteed 10 years. Complete with Pumnp, Tools, Lamp, Mudgards, &c. A .eautifully Fi...
THE DAIRY. A MAN WHO DOES THINGS. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 28 February 1914
'THE DAIRY. -----+ - A MAN- WHO DOES THI=NGS. ... A year ago at a farmers institute in Highland county, Ohio, a man got on the platform and read a paper on ensilage that could be written only by one -who knows. A man seated be-- side me said: ''That's Jakel White, a bachelor, but he's onto his job." Af ter a year I am again in Highland county in the neighbourhood of Jake White. I have been in Highland county but five minutes when a good citizen said "You must see White's great dairy before you leave," and another said "White has the finest herd of 150 Jerseys I ever saw." "You can walk all through his stables with bedroom slippers on and comne out clean," said another. W'hen a milk waggon passes some one says, "That is White's." Two hours before dark one bright evening I walked out of Green~eld one mile to this great milk estab lishment. A day labourer in a stone quarry milking two native cows and carrying the milk to customers afoot was the lot of Jake White 25 years ago. He says, ...
Sunday Corner. In All Thy Ways. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 28 February 1914
Sunday Corner. S Ini All IThy Ways. Do we make much of God in our lives . Is ,God really. much to us .:in conscious persoal. -experience ? Do we not go on mlaking plan.s and carrying them out witho.ut once consulting him ? We talk t~ him about our so.uls and our spiritual affairs; we do not speak .to him abott our daily works, our trials, our pteplexities, our week-day, work-day life. We are to shut God out of no part of our life. We must have .ornething besides human natyre, even at its best, if we would h~ ready for all that lies Sbefore us.. We must got our little lives .s attached to God's life that we can draw form His fullness in every tip.eW of peed. | ?..
Deepening the Heads. GOOD PROGRESS MADE. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 28 February 1914
Deepening the. Heads. GOOD PROGRESS,~MADE:. In, od.er to expedite the wcrk of deepening the Heads a sum of .8,.0O was placed on the Estimates for this financial year, and it is expected that. the - whole of the money will be expended. Officials of the Ports and Harbors Depart. ment statejd that- owing to except-. ionallyr favorable weather having been experienced during the .. past few months very satisfactory pro gress had been made with the work. Last-year £5,250 .was expended on the. deepening. of the .Heads. an;d: "·tt s"tm -represented : the largest sum spent in any corres ponding period. The work which would be accomplished this year would be_ coasiderably_ more .than. dtiring -any previous year. No definite action had been taken yet to duplicate the· work, as recom mended by Sir Maurice Fitz maurice, but the Ministry was con-. sidering what methods should be. adopted pending the receipt of Sir Maurice Fitzmauriice's; final report, The.. two 2pethods by which duplication work ...
Queenscliff History. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 28 February 1914
Q?ueenscliff ??stoory., At a recent meeting of the council a communication was re ceived from the Royal Geographical Society, soliciting whatever know ledge the council possessed regard ing th? history of Queenseliff .nd. distri~c.. Cr Cuzens is ever to the fore in these. matters, and he took the opportunity of mentioning the. fpilorying facts: 'I came to Queenseliff in the year.. 1858,. although my knowledge of the place goes back some years. earlier, say 1849, when I first raw. it. At that, time :it was cal'ed Sh.ortlands Bluff, so named, I be-. lieve, at~tr a, officer of one of the surveying, vessels. Preparations for the first land sale began abc t the year .1852 or 1853, when the. su~rvey for that purpose was held by Mr Skene.. The new name. proposed, for the township was St Leonards, but on -,the suggestion, of Mr T. H. Fellows, Mr T. C. Harwood,. Mr Vaqghan and Mr Stephen, Vine Buckland, the name. 'Queenscliff' was.adopted as a mark of esteem- and loyalty to our late. beloved...
AN AWFUL NIGHT IN AN ALPINE PASS. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 28 February 1914
AN AWFWil. NIGHT IN AN ALPINE. PASS. How a. mountaineering party lost its way in an Alpine snow storm, 'after a guide had first collapsed and then become delirious, and how it spent a night without food in a hole hewn out of. the frosen snow is vividly descried by Mr. Elliot Stock in the August number of. "Travel and Exploration." "What's to be done, Hans ?" asked Mr. Stock when they*kuew they were. lost; * we can't stop here.. We shall' be frozen solid in a few hours." S"We. have to, Herr," replied the guide, soberly.. "'We must wait, al-. woys wait. We cankiot move if .we: cannot see." They roughly hewed a small cave. out of the snow- on the mountain side and crept in. How the night passed. is described as follows : "We must all have dozed, to be awakened roughly by one another at intervals ; for it would have been fatal to hsave slept outright in that intense cold. We were kept awake, too, by our patient's delirious state. At odd moments he would spring. into a, stting position, ...
ACROSS DEATH VALLEY. A Forbidding Desert. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 28 February 1914
ACROSS DEATH, VALLEY, ---- - -- - A Forbidding Desert. "'It was as the sun was rising that we b~gaI our descent from Para-: mint Range t, taks our way across Death Valley, in Southern California. The moaputain surfac% is in rolls and drifts until it reaches, the edge of the valley- where we arrive at the forbidding grey flat, level as a bil liard-table,, save where here and there an encrustation of soda in some form permitted the foot of --man or beast . .to, break through this' slim, cusa? SOur- route lay directly across the sterile desert, and before us ran waggon tracks thal. were made by miners and adventurexs who came to, the silver-mines of Paramint. Old. Tex,.. our guide, said that one could see on that d.esect waste the tracks. of the waggons oqwned by the early emigra;its, of whom a number per-. ished for want eo water in the years.. 1849-59. When a??bou seven miles . out op the desert we .came across the bones- of three oxen, cracked? worn, rand weather-beakte-, - ind, thr...
SORRENTO. Tuesday. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 28 February 1914
80RRENTO. (From Our Correspondent.) Tuesday. Visitors to Sorrento speak highly of the local surf club in erecting two fine bathing sheds at the back beach. Tast Sunday morning they were filled to their utmost capacity. Great ·riedit is due to Constable Brennan and Mr Loftus Moran for their efforts in arranging concerts to provide the bathing sheds. Two life lines and reels as used by Manly Surf Club, Sydney, are also on the beach, and the genial secretary, MFIr Frank Coker, pro, mises the visitors great things for next year. -
Personal. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 28 February 1914
Personar. Rev~. lThomas S.. Collins has been appointed to the pastorate of the Roman. Catholic Church in Qaeens cliff, succeeding the late Rev-. Tf. .. . .hi A. . Rev. X.. A. Sh.aw's. pastorate at St. Georgegs. has termir?atedl:. It is probable hbe will, be appoi'nted to Lorne.. A, meeting of the board of patronage will be held next week to select a pastor for St, George's. Cr Thwaites: ~d Mr C. HIi. Bolton are to. be the guests of the Mayor, of Bendigo (Capt. An.drews) during" demonstration week at Bendigo..
ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. A BAFFLED IMPOSTOR, OR, THE HEIR TO A DUKEDOM: A HUGE PERSONATION FRAUD. SYNOPSIS OF PREVIOUS PARTS. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 28 February 1914
ALL RIGHTS RESERVE~D. A; BAFFLED* •I&lt;MPO8TOR, ------- OR,------ THE HEIR TO A DUKEDOM: A. HUGE PERSONATION FRAUD. ------+------ By B. W. Hopkins, Author of "On Four Brass ',tes," etc., etc. SYNOPSIS OF PREVIOUS PARTS. Henry Barnes, an adventurer, finds himself sharing a room in a New York lodging-house with a young fel low about his own age and physique. In the early hours of the morning Barnes is horrified to dis~cover that his companion is dead. On searching the deceased Barnes brings to light a sum of money and a letter, the lat ter being written apparently by the young man's father, George Lover ing, to his friend Sir Peter Steede, banker, of London, in which he im :-plores Sir Peter to do all in his power to help his son Gerald, with whom he has quarrelled, owing to the boy-s • attachment to a variety hfal singei, named Mildred Moore The letter further states that Gerald is sailing for London and intends calling on the banker when he ar rives in that city. Barnes con...
TEAMS FOR BENDIGO DEMONSTRATION. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 28 February 1914
TEAMS FOR BENDIGO DEMIONSTRATION. The following have been chosen t' represent Queenscliff at the annual demonstration to be held at Bendigo, commencing March S10th: Lieut. Holden L. Scissons E,. Harrison H. Ikin A. Banks. P. Coltish E. Dewar G. Keath A. Jurgens Foreman H. Thomson. Capt. R. Thompson Secretary A. Pollock App. Officer Tr, Gaylor. Six· Men Hose and Reel Event. 1No.:. 1 Tam:. Pole,H-olden a~d Sissons; branch;, Thoinson and Coltishi; .*coup!ing, Banks; hydrant. Harrison. No. 2 Team. Pole, Keath and Sissons; branch, Gaylor and Banks; coupling, Har rison; hydrant, Holden. Four Men Hose and Reel. Pole, Sisson; branch, H. Thom son; coupling, Bapks;. hydrant, Harrison. Four Men Marshaill. Thomson, Banks, Holden, Har rison. Onq Map Epgine., P.. Co0?ish,. Que. Man. Marshall Disabled. A. Banks. Two Men Reel Race. Holden and Sisson. Discipline Team. ?.. Iolden-, L. Sisson., E. Harri son, G. Keath, H. I-kin, A. Banks, P: Coltish. A. Dewar. W. Bartrop instructor,
A NEW ERA IN THE FAR EAST. The Fight for Commercial Supremacy. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 28 February 1914
A NEW ERA IN THE FAR EAST. The Fight for Commerotlal Supremacy. Mr. T. F. Millard's study of the Far East, contained in his book, "America and the Far Eastern Quea tion," recently published in. New York is dominated. by two, opposite notes, pessimism and- a story of progreOs; He regards the situation that has arisen since the close of the Russian Swar with alarm; the Japanese commercial policy in Mancharia is creating a situation whi~t may, re sult in war between Japan and America he has nothing but. criti cism for the existing state of asafr In Korea.; he is convinced that 36 pan aims at the domination of China. And yet, despite all this, he has to tell of world advance. A new Asia has arisen, ai Asia- growing daily more and more consietou of her own strength. MUKDEN;. Take;, for example, his description 'of; Mukden. Ten years ago few white men. knew the ancient capital, of the Manchu kings. In 1900 white refugees were tortured to death in its central square amid indescribable sham...
FIRE BRIGADE. VISIT OF COUNTRY FIRE BRIGADES' BOARD. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 28 February 1914
FIRE BRICADEL •ISIT OF .COUNTRY FIRF BRIG.AIDES' BQARD, The visit of the memtbers of the Counti-yFire Brigades' Board to Queenscliff created- great interest among the local firemen, the sec retary (Mr Stevens). having notified the brigade secretary. (Mr A. Pol lock) of the intended, meeting of the bhoard at Queenscliff.. t was the first time since the bogrd took over the whole of the . volunteer brigades of Victoria, more than 20 years ago, that a meeting was held in QU?eenscliff, an holnor that rate payers should be proud of. The party consisted of- the chief-officer (Major Marshall),. seoretaryr (Mr .SteveGns), president (C:apt ChelIm), arid' Capt. Andrews'. (Mayor: of Bendigo),; Capt. Walker (sec. ' As sociation and Demonstration); cbonm mitttee-Capt. Casey, Messrs Grose, Hanerty, Russell and Wallace. The board, representing the Government, Insurance Companies and Fire Brigades- arrived by the Weeroona on Tuesday, and were met by Cr. Thwaites (hon. member of the brigade), C(apt. ...
HYGIENIC MILK. [Newspaper Article] — Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington, Sorrento Advertiser — 28 February 1914
HYGIENIC MILK. According to a French authority standard hygienic milk should have been put through the following pro cesses. 1. Analysis and testing to remove watered, skimmed, - soured or low grade milk. 2. Filtering or straining to remove "nechanical impurities such as hairs, dust, etc. 3. Pasteurisation at a temperature above 176 degrees Feah. and immedi ate cooling to about 40 degrees to destroy pathogenic microbes, such as those of tuberculosis, diphtheria, typhoid fever, etc. 4. Bottling or sealing in sterilised containers. It should then be kept at a low temperature until sold. The first country to establish this standard for milk was the Argentine Republic, which enacted statutory re gulations as. long ago as 1890. These were soon followed by similar laws in various European countries. In Argentina the treatment described has become obligatory.-"Chicago Produce."